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October 04, 1947 - Image 2

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1947-10-04

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GE TWO

THE MICHIGAN DAILY .

' SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4, 1942

GE TWO SATURDAY, OCTOflIR 4, 1#4t

Former Daily
Editor Joins
Alum nus Staff
Harold M. Wilson, sports editor
of the Michigan Daily in '41-'42, is
the newly-appointed assistant ed-
itor of the Michigan Alumnus.
Wilson was a journalism major,
president of the local chapter of
Sigma Delta Chi, national hon-
orary journalism society, and a
member of Michigamua before his
graduation in 1942.
The former sport' editor then
was inducted as a private into the
quartermaster corps, in which he
served till his discharge as a first
lieutenant in 1946.
Wilson, who has been associated
with a textbook publishing house
in Scranton, Pa., for the past
year, was surprised upon his re-
turn to the University. "I kept
running into more students I knew
back in '42 they're still going to
school," he said.
Huntley Is Speaker
A student body Including men
and women from many parts of
the world is both educationally
and politically expedient, Prof.
Frank L. Huntley, secretary of the
Barbour Scholarships Commit-
tee, said yesterday at a lunch-
eon meeting of the Association of
Governing Boards of State Uni-
rsities and Allied Institutions.
Musical
Supplies
REEDS - STRINGS
Complete
Musical Repair
PAUL'S
MUSICAL REPAIR
209 E. Washington Ph. 8132

YEAR-LONG SURVEY:
Non-Political Regent Selection
Suggested by Rev. McAllister

A Spokane educator has recom-
mended that the appointment of
2ollege trustees and" regents be
removed from the political arena.
Speaking before University re-
-;ents and trustees from all over
the nation gathered for a meeting
aere, Rev. Charles McAllister de-
.lared that changes are necessary
in the methods by which many
Students Plan
Visit to News'
Seventy students in the journal-
ism department will tour the De-
troit News Tuesday and another
70 will duplicate the trip Friday,
according to Prof. Wesley H.
Maurer of the department.
The visiting groups will be con-
ducted on an especially arranged
tour of the various departments
of the metropolitan newspaper, he
said. The groups will be accom-
panied by Dean C. Baker, instruc-
tor in the journalism department,
and Dr. A. M. Lee, visiting profes-
sor of journalism.
These trips are the first of a
series of field assignments for all
students in the department, Prof.
Maurer explained.
University busses will meet the
two journalism groups at 2 p.m.
Tuesday and Friday at the east
entrance to Hill Auditorium.
SERVING HOURS:
11 A.M.-1:30 P.M. 5-7 P.M.
"Known for Good Food"
The TAVERN
CAFETERIA
338 Maynard Street

states select governing boards of
universities in order to eliminate
"political considerations."
His recommendation was con-
tained in a report compiled after
a year-long study of state-sup-
ported educational institutions
throughout the nation.
Specifically, Rev. McAllister
suggested that the bi-partisan sys-
tem by used in regent elections
and that ex-officio members be
removed from the controlling
boards.
He also suggested that colleges
offer an institute in the subject
of industrial relations, proposing
the bringing together under one
department of current industrial
relations courses being offered in
various parts of the colleges.
Rev. McAllister also criticized
the growing tendency of colleges
to offer vocational training. He
urged that vocational centers with
a two-year program be set up in
urban areas to meet the need for
vocational training.
U' Men at Meeting
Dean Henry F. Vaughn and
Prof. Nathan Sinai, of the School
of Public Health, University rep-
resentatives of the National San-
itation Foundation will attend the
American Public Health Commis-
sion convention in Atlantic City,
N. J. tomorrow through Oct. 10.
A number of papers on public
health will be presented by mem-
bers of the National Scientific
Foundation which has its head-
quarters at the public health
school.

Two UGrads
Receive Acting
IgF
Scholarships
Two former University students,
Beth Laiken and Roger Cleary,
have been awarded two of ten spe-
cial $1,000 scholarships by the
National Theatre Conference to
receive graduate training in the
field of play production at Indiana
University.
Students from universities
throughout the country were eli-
gible to compete for the ten scol -
arships, worth $1,000 each.
Miss Laiken, Cleary, and the
eight other scholarship winners
will have special training in act-
ing, and will become part ofan
acting company which will make
two four-week tours of midwest-
ern schools during the academic
year.
Tuition and all other fees are
covered by the scholarships, un-
der which the students are earn-
ing credit toward their master's
degrees.
Miss Laiken, whose last campus,
stage appearance was in the title
role of George Bernard Shaw's
"Candida" last summer, and
Cleary, who appeared as March-
banks in the same production,
were both active members of the
Department of Speech's Play Pro-
duction while on campus.
This was the first group of
scholarships of its kind to be
awarded by the National Theatre
Conference, which is an organiza-
tion comprising 75 little theatre
and university directors through-,
out the country.
Two members of the University
faculty, Prof. Kenneth Rowe of
the English Department, and Prof.
Valentine Windt of the Depart-
ment of Speech are members of
the organization.

Publication in The Daily Official
Bulletin is constructive notice to all
members of the University. Notices
for the Bulletin should be sent in
typewritten form to the office of the
Assistant to the President, Room 1021
Angell Hall, by 3:00 p.m. on the day
preceding publication (11:00 a.m. Sat-
urdays).

DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

SATURDAY, OCTOBER 4,
VOL. LVIII, No. 11

1947

Notices
Faculty, College of Literature,j
Science, and the Arts: October
Faculty meeting, Mon., Oct. 6, 4:10
p.m., Rm. 1025, Angell Hall.
Hayward Keniston
AGENDA
1. Consideration of the minutes
of the meeting of June 2, 1947 (pp.
1360-1361).
2. Presentation .of new mem-
bers.
3. Resolutions for Professors I.
D. Scott and C. B. Vibbert.
4. Memorials for Prof. Emeritus
Morris P. Tilley and Prof. David
Owen.
5. Consideration of reports sub-i
mitted with the call to this meet-
ing.
a. Executive Committee-Prof.
William Haber.
b. University Council-Prof. A.
W. Bromage. No report.
c. Executive Board of the Grad-'
uate School-Prof. K. K. Landes.
d. Senate Advisory Committee
on University Affairs-Prof. R. V.
Churchill. No report.

e. Deans' Conference - Dean
Hayward Keniston. No report.
6. Report of the Dean on salary
adjustments.
7. Announcements.
8. New business.
Faculty, College of Engineering:
Faculty meeting, Mon., Oct. 6, 4:15
p.m., Rm. 311, W. Engineering
Bldg.
Choral Union Ushers: The fol-
lowing report at Hill Auditorium
Monday, Oct. 6, 4:30 to 5:30 for
Second Balcony Assignments.
Aga-Oglu, Guiltekin; Amsberg,
R. M.; Bamman, Barbara; Bent-
ley, Robert B.; Blechman, Sylvia;
Bleekman, Bette; Bowen, Sarah
E.; Brennan, Corinne;. Brown, Al-
berta J.; Chaushoff, Sophia; Clay-
poole, H. L.; Cohen, Walter; Cor-
in, Mary Elizabeth; Cox, Mary
Alice; Crandell, Jr., Herbert;
Creed, Lydia Ann;
Daum, Harold; Dearnley, Anne;
DeBruyn, Ruth E; DeGrace, Wil-
liam J.; Denniston, Anita; Dice,
Dorothy; Dickason, Donald W.;
Dow, Daniel; Dworsky, Evelyn;
Edgar, Joyce; Fillman, Margaret;
Franklin, Abby; Fretz, Mary Lee;
Gearing, Joan; Genfan, Rira;
Gibbs, Elizabeth; Goldstein, Irv-
ing; Goldstein, Marion B.; Grant,
Marian; Gray, Margaret; Grey,
James D.; Guimaraes, Suzanne;
Harju, Esther; Hatch, Patricia;
Hayden, Ellis B.; Heid, Alfred C.;
Hein G. William; Horwitz, Rhoda;

Hosenball, J. N.; Howe, Virginia
R.; Ingerson, Quentin; Johnson,
Ralph H.; Lammert, Jane; Land-
mann, George D.; Larmee, Doro-
thy; Leiman, Herbert; Locken,
Gail; McGhee, Robert B.; Mac-
Kaye, Nancy; Marble, Betty; Mas-
terson, Gloria; Mennick, William
F., Miller, Pauline; Moore, Don-
ald W;
Nagelvoort, Elaine; Napier,
Nelda; Nichols, Donald M.; Ol-
sher, Helen; Osgood, Janet A.; Os-
good, Jo Ann; Paden, Kathryn;
Pease, Evelyn A.; Porter, Daphne;
Ripley, Virginia; Roberts, Doro-
thy; Robinson, Elizabeth; Rubley,
Sammy; Schlee, John E.; Schmidt,
Virginia;. Segal, Merton T.;
Shields, Rachel; Soulson, Stanley
H.; Steele, Louise; Sutter, Janet;
Syrnmonds, Charleen; Tashiro,
Goji; Toncray, Jean; Travis,
Francis I.; Warren, Catherine;
Weiner, Al; Wheeler, Carolyn;
Wilkinson, William W.; Yamada,

Toyoaki; Yanagita, Mas; Zipple,
Annette.
Choral Union Ushers: The fol-
lowing report at Hill Auditorium
Monday, Oct. 6, 4:30 to 5:30 for
Ticket Assignments:
Bacon, Betty Ann; Baker,
Joanne J.; Benham, Clarke;
Knight, F. Geoffrey;- LaPerriere,
Charles; Leektma, Roger; McKie,
Gerald F.; Pearson, Chester;
Stone, Joyce; Warner, Albert M.;
Weible, George.
Group Hospitalization and Sur-
gical Service:
During the period from October
5 through October 15, the Univer-
sity Business Office, (Room 9,
University Hall) will accept new
applications as well as requests for
changes in contracts now in ef-
fect. These new applications and
changes become effective Decem-
(Continued on Page 4)

ART CINEMA and AVC return
by Popular Demand
"New na a ki Suoe na etinan!"-. L.IFE

A

s1

FRENCH DIALOGUE
Box'Office Opens 2 P.M., Thursday, Oct. 2
FRIDAY, SATURDAY, OCT. 3, 4 - 8:30 P.M.
Tickets, Phone 4121, Ext. 479
HILL AUDITORIUM

L if

h it

Popcorn Pete Says:
We have a hunch that the Stanford defense
is going to see a lot of one darn Elliot after
another.
CARMEL CORN SHOP

i

+ Classified Advertising

+

11

r' '1

ANN ARBOR
ANTIQUES SHOW AND SALE
Sponsord by The
ASSOCIATION OF ANN ARBOR ANTIQUE DEALERS
MASONIC TEMPLE
October 7-8-9 . . . Open 10 A.M. to 10 P.M.

Admission

35c plus Tax

r.:

Jr OPEN HOUSE flhte!
GAMES REFRESHMENTS
,IUSIC CONTESTS
TONITE 7- 10 P.M.
GRACE BIBLE GUILD
State at Huron
SUNDAY
University Class 10 A.M. Guild Supper 6:30 P.M.
Morning Worship 11 A.M. Evening Service 7:30 P.M.

I

HELP WANTED
PERSONS intrested in direct sales work.
$25, 15-hour week. Wed., 7:30 p.m.
room 302 Mich. Union. ) 5
FOR SALE
WOMAN'S BICYCLE 24 inch wheels.
$15. Call 2-3851. )20
REMINGTON STANDARD noiseless
typewriter. Recently overhauled, $60.
820 East Ann at N. Ingalls, Apt. 1,
Mr. and Mrs. John Dunn. )22
LIGHTWEIGH{T English racing bike.
Year old. Reversible racing sprocket,
$45.00. T. G. Denton, 414 Lawrence
2-1938. )10
MEN'S USED CLOTHING bought and
sold at Sam's Store, 122 E. Washing-
ton. )45
1946 LATE MODEL FORD. Super de-
luxe 2-door sedan. New tires, radio,
heater, spotlight, white walls. Excel-
lent :paint and upholstery. Mechan-
ically perfect. Cal 2-3710, evenings.
7-10. )2
TAME young parakeets, $6 each. Can-
aries $10 up. Bird Supplies. 562 S.
Seventh. Ph. 5330. )3
TUX, single-breasted, size 37, $20, fine
condition, call Herb 5372, 1003 E. Uni-
versity. )57
ONE UNDERWOOD portable typewriter,
13 years old, still usable, $13.00. One
SmithrCorona, 1938 model.recently
overhauled, good condition, $40.00.
Phone 6118 noon or evenings. )7
1937 WILLYS sedan. Carries its age
well. Mechanically sound. Best offer
takes it. John Boenke, Dorm 19,
Room 97 West Lodge. Phone 9255 eve-
nings. )17
WHIZZER MOTOR BIKE. Perfect con-
dition. Completely equipped. 609 W.
Madison. Call 2-2331. )23
PORTABLE RADIO second hand Zen-
ith 6-tube. Call 9280 after 5 p.m. Ask
for resident Apt. 71. )56
FOR SALE: 3 white suits, a combina-
tion tux, one pair riding breeches.
Phone 8000. )55
BIKE: New tires, new paint, basket,
lock, chain guard. $20. Phone 8030.
544 S. First. )54
ANN ARBOR'S HILLS are a cinch with
three-speed English bike" Speedy, de-
pendable transportation. Recently
overhauled. Phone 6582 on Saturday.
Bob Shugart, 431 Fountain St. )42
FEW CHOICE CHORAL UNION PAT-
RON'S SEATS, phone 2-5152. )36
RADIO PORTABLE, slightly used. Call
Lawrence Niblett between 12 and 1
or 6 and 7, 1014 Church. )43
FORD-1939 convertible coupe, me-
chanically sound, radio, heater, good
tires, economical. Ladd, 1231 Olivia.
) 46
SINGLE-BREASTED Kuppenheimer tux
-size 36-37; white Palm Beach suit,
size 36-37. Call Jim 7098. )26
HOUSE TRAILER $750. 18ft., two room.
Clayton Schooley Trailer No. 7. Shad.y
Park Trailer Camp, 5295 W. Michigan
Ave., Ypsilanti. )15
LOST AND FOUND
LOST: Elgin wrist watch with gold ex-
pansion bracelet. If found leave at
main desk of East Quadrangle or
contact Harold A. Singer. 24591. )34

WANTED
DESIRE RIDE to Detroit Monday
through Friday between 12 and 1 p.m.
Share expenses. George Duhlevy.
Phone 6768. )34
SINGLE ticket Ohio State game. T. G.
Denton. 414 Lawrence. 2-1938. )24
MISCELLANEOUS
BUSINESS OPPORTUNITY for student.
39 coin operated radios for sale. Pos-
sible location for 25. 22995. )47
IF THE GAME you want to see leave
your little child with me. Mrs. Aut-
en, R.N., Call 2-3697 after 5 or Sat.
a.m. )8
DRIVING TO CALIFORNIA next week.
Would like passenger to share ex-
penses. Call 4315. )12
FOR RENT
DOUBLE ROOM available for two male
students, 2 blocks from campus. 726
Packard. )1
ROOMS for football weekend guests in
private homes. Phone Student Room
Bureau. 22239, 6-8 p.m. )18
BUSINESS SERVICES
BY ESTABLISHED tradition we do all
types of sewing, alterations, formal
restyling. Hildegarde Sewing Shop.
f116 E. Huron. Phone 24669. )29
HOOVER SPECIALIST, SERVICE and
sales. Buy through Goodyear store.
For service call A. A. 2-0298. W. O.
Taylor, 1612 Brooklyn, Ann Arbor.)32
PHOTOSTATICrCOPYING, discharges,
birth certificates, drawings enlarged
or reduced. Leave your work at Wikel
Drug Co. )21
RADIOS REPAIRED. Careful work
reasonable prices. Open evenings for
convenience of students. Radio Doc-
tors, 512 E. William, 2-0671. )15
FOR BEST DANCING this fall, it's
music by TOM McNALL'S ORCH.
featuring vocals by JACKIE WARD.
Phone 2-3021 for record audition. )4
TYPING: Theses, term papers, address-
es, etc. Duplicating: Notices, form
letters, programs. A2 Typing Service,
208 Nickels Arcade, phone 9811. )38
MICHIGAN
-- Now Showing -
SULTRY BEAUTY...
A
STORY
OF
SUSPENSE!

Continuous from 1 P.M.

5A n i. PMAWN If nrau

LAST TIMES TODAY
STARTS SUNDAY
IN EYE-FILLING CINECOLOR!
r 0with
ANTHONY QUINN
-Katherine DeMille -Elyse Knox',--,".--

L

621 E. Liberty St.

Ph. 5975

21 Steps from State St. H

You've Wanted .. *
You've Waited . .
Youve Won.. .
WATCH THIS SPACE
S rATE

cto,

t~y cvtt

ALSO! SPORTSCOPE - CARTOON - NEWS 11.t

"...

I

i .. a.. ®. i. rte. .rim. 8 i.. ® i. ' iii . i . .

You might a well find out now -
how good the NEW Temple Cafeteria is...
Spic and Span-GOOD FOOD--Pay for what you select.
Coffee and cream is STILL 5c.
Like Roast Beef? It's here! Fried Chicken, too!
If you're on a budget you can still eat well. Your appetite will
govern your check. No standing around waiting! We seat 300
at one time.
-a
Open Daily
Exce p tSundoy
LU NCH EON
11 A.M.-1 :30 P.M.
DINNER
5 P.M.-7:30 P.M.
SATURDAY
*1 A.7:30 P.M

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COMING!!

IN PERSON!!

FRED WARING
AND HIS
PENNSYLVANIANS
sponsored by the
University of Michigan Men's Glee Club
at Hill Auditorium
October 31 and November 1, 1947 8:30 P.M.
(Use this convenient form for ordering concert tickets)
University of Michigan
Men's Glee Club
Michigan Union
Ann Arbor, Michigan
Enclosed find check or money order for $.............,
for tickets to the Fred Waring concert-number, performance
and section as indicated below.

4

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LOST: Parker 51 pencil with
"Jean Rae." Please phone at
Room 3504. Reward.

name
24471,
)13

LADIES BULOVA watch with sweep
second-hand and brown cord band.
Lost near stadium on Saturday at

4

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AMY

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